Campbell Live looks at an initiative to get people walking and whether it actually works.
Anna Burns-Francis visited the suburb of Woolston where a man has taken it upon himself to help his neighbours.
Once again Campbell Live has a very powerful caravan of opinion about the private insurers. Responding is Tim Grafton.
People in Christchurch are reaching the end of their patience – 32 months since the September earthquake.
The Government has increased spending in Christchurch – it's now up to $15 billion dollars. But is that money working?
The Prime Minister says, "Wellington is dying and we don't know how to turn it around."
When a Rotorua couple lost their much loved family dog five months ago, they were sure he'd been stolen and they would never see him again.
Opotiki in the eastern Bay of Plenty has one sushi shop.The locals love it so much they've gone into battle for its owners.
Forty-eight women a week - nearly 2500 women a year - die from heart disease and, in many cases, it was avoidable or preventable.
K2, a so-called synthetic cannabis was legal until midnight. The legal highs are huge with children.
All over the country there's pockets of dioxin contamination that need to be cleaned up or "remediated".
This is the third winter since the Christchurch quakes hit and you're about to meet people still waiting to be assessed.
Today Steven Joyce announced he'd continue to try fixing Novopay – for the meantime, anyway. Mr Joyce talks to John Campbell.
Irony is an excellent thing sometimes. Now everyone does know who Aaron Gilmore is.
Tonight, Campbell Live goes inside a prison. In the two decades from 1992, New Zealand's prison population has doubled.
A few people have put their hand up for the job of mayor of Auckland, but what about Maurice Williamson?
The more we look at the way the Government went about appointing a Race Relations Commissioner, the stranger the whole business appears to be.
There are fears the Auckland 30-year plan to address housing is rushed and heavy handed.
Luxury apartments in Sydney built by private developers are being used as state houses.
By the year 2040, Auckland's population will be somewhere in the region of 2.5 million people. Is Auckland ready for that? No.
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